The Special Constabulary Long Service Medal is a long service medal awarded in the United Kingdom to members of the Special Constabulary who have completed a specified period of service (9 years unpaid service, with more than 50 duties per annum). Established in 1919 by King George V, the medal was initially created to reward members of the Special Constabulary for their service during World War I.
The Special Constabulary Long Service Medal may be awarded under one of four different sets of criteria:
Great War Service
Ulster Special Constabulary
Royal Ulster Constabulary Reserve
The Special Constabularly Long Service Medal is a circular bronze medal. The obverse of the medal bears the effigy of the reigning sovereign. The reverse bears the inscription in six lines "FOR FAITHFUL SERVICE IN THE SPECIAL CONSTABULARY".